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Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)
than you say? >> yes. >> wow. >> kayla and florence are real women who are moms, paid by dove to appear in their social experiment. they're with us today. >> and dr. janet taylor is always with us, a mom and psychiatrist here in new york city, welcome, ladies. >> what a fascinating experiment. so did you -- did you expect when you described yourself to this forensic artist, was that your picture up there. was that how you see yourself? >> well, i was just, the facts, ma'am. >> just being totally honest. >> totally neutral. i thought i was giving him very straightforward description. i had no idea that it would turn out like that. >> and when a stranger described you to the same man and he drew based on that person's description and you saw the other you, what did you, what did you think? >> i was shocked. how could they be more accurate? i had no idea that what i was describing was a person that looked so sad and -- and heavy and -- this other person, is complete stranger described me as beautiful and light and happy. >> well if it makes you feel any better, you're far more beautiful th
penitentiary, florence, colorado. >> bill: he is in the federal pen. >> knock also on you mean. >> bill: i'm sorry. is he where nichols is. >> same facility. >> bill: the other guy, underwear bomber. >> he is also an individual that pled guilty in october of 2011 to eight counts. he is also doing life without possibility of parole. of course, this is the famous case where he tried to detonate it. he is still charged with all those acts of terror. >> bill: he didn't kill anybody but they both got life. >> he is in the same penitentiary in colorado. >> bill: shoe bomber, he tried to blow up a plane on christmas day. richard reid? >> he got on plane from paris to miami. he tried to blow up the plane. passengers got on him, thwarted his plan. he serving a life sentence. he pled guilty. he is in the same colorado prison. >> bill: john walker lindh? >> he got 20 years. he was convicted of conspiring to use explosives against americans. >> bill: that was in afghanistan c.i.a. guy was killed and lindh has been involved in muslim stuff. >> it was a big difference. >> if you can't prove a murder. >>
on famous americans. all the girls were picking florence nightingale and all the boys were picking george washington and thomas jefferson. i picked bessie smith. there was a piano in the classroom. they're still talking about that in sacramento. there was something about that music. even though the music that icing on this album is more modern -- that icing on this album is more modern than my father's taste in music, that is my first love. tavis: windy recall the first time you performed publicly with your father -- when do you recall the first time you performed publicly with your father? washe first performance speed -- was the california state fair at 3.5. i remember it vividly. when you developed all ive of jazz -- my mom and were talking not too long ago. we were talking about the fact that when you a child, we were a very spiritual family. it is one thing to lean on your mom and dad's relationship with god. at some point, you have to develop your own relationship when you start going to things on your own. it is one thing to be introduced to jazz by your father. at some point, you
of me. >> her lawyer tells abc news the new trial in florence, italy will likely begin next year. her memoir was released today. she said she wrote the book and speaking out because she wants to tell her side of the story to the world. abc news, new york. >> caps the exclusive interview with amanda knox right here tonight at 10:00 on abc 7. >> jacqui jeras is here to talk about the been. raini. >> the sunshine will be back tomorrow, sooner than we expected. so this looks like good news if you are tired of great conditions. gray conditions. this is a shot from the top of the belfort furniture weather center rooftop. 59 degrees. there's drizzle and light rain to the east of the district. we're seeing that in anne arundel county, calvert county, couple showers over the delmarva peninsula. we expect occasional light rain and drizzle to continue into the afternoon. and 57 at dulles airport, 55 in gaithersburg, 59 right now in winchester. in elkins, west virginia, 68 degrees. getting sunshine in west virginia. high-pressure to our north and low pressure to our south. that's working to bring
contracted typhoid fever and died in florence, italy. so it was a really tragic event. so the stanfords looked for an opportunity to really commemorate their son, and they wanted to figure out how can all of california's children be their children. how can they best serve this grow withing western population in a way that would commemorate their son. and out came the birth of leland jr -- leland stanford be jr. university. >> host: and herbert hoover was the first graduate or first student at stanford. >> guest: yeah. he's deemed the first student because he actually moved into the dorm first. >> host: deborah perry piscione, can you underestimate the importance of stanford to silicon valley? >> guest: no, you truly can't. when we first moved there, we had been living in the washington, d.c. area for 18 years and moved out there less than seven years ago and people kept asking me, don't you want your kids to go stop signford? -- stanford? i said, no, i want them to go back to east coast schools. it was just an academic environment i was used to since i was schooled on the east coast. no
't worry about anything else. cliff, you're first. officer: the r.a. is at san pedro and florence. that's a rog. start talking to him. see if we can get him to come out. johnny! we're trying to talk to him now. just watch yourself, jim in case he bails out that window. jackson: dana, don't you worry about gloves 'cause your only duty is that one thing, okay? officer: i might be able to kick and lead. jackson: we need that taser leading. we need somebody else to kick. who's going to kick? brian? he's second man and i'm third. jackson: jeff, you're the last one behind marchetti and contreras as part of the swarm, okay? we got to play it by ear once we get in that room. all right, jim disregard the window and we'll move in now. okay, guys let's do it. heads up, guys. everybody okay? the room's about comfortable for six so we may have a few too many. dana, back off a little into the side of the room there. is that him? it's locked. okay, don't fight him for the door. okay, you got it. dana, let the taser go in first. taser first, taser first. okay, jim, we're in. officer: don't move, don't
about, you happen, we need a new generation. he pointed out the mayor of florence. i don't know. i don't know the mayor of florence, but he said there is a hunger now for perhaps supporting a new breed or completely new generation of politicians. >> quite right. that's mayor ramsey and they call him the obama of italian politics. he's young, he is a reformer and he's clearly thrown down the gauntlet to bersani. the intergenerational conarthritic with a clear element in the rise of the movement, there was a mainstream party like the pd can kind of take back that momentum. >> and he is the one to watch, do you think? >> absolutely, he is the one to watch and he's making a challenge for the leadership. >>> straight ahead on the program, tensions heating up on the korean peninsula amid reports the north has moved two missiles to the east coast. we'll have more on that issue specifically when we come back. with the spark miles card from capital one, bjorn earns unlimited rewards for his small business. take these bags to room 12 please. [ garth ] bjorn's small business earns double miles on
to florence, colorado, for life in supermax prison. >> no death penalty? >> i would consider that as well. i remember seeing up close a suicide bombing in israel when i was living there. the carnage is unbelievable. what happens when you put nails and ball bearings into a bomb and you slide through flesh is one of most horrifying sights in the world. people need to understand before we get to the part about understanding what makes these kids who they are, people have to understand the kind of damage and carnage they inflicted on human beings. >> thank you all. when we come back, margaret thatcher's funeral. we have seen some bipartisanship in washington this week. could they take it a step or a note further? i'll explain when we return. ♪ (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. man: how did i get here? dumb luck? or good decisions? ones i've made. ones we've all made. about marriage. children. money. about tomorrow. here's to good decisions. who matters most to you says the most about you. at massmutual we're
regretting what they did. we need to publicize those stories. >> i would hope that he goes off to florence, colorado, for life in supermax prison. >> no death penalty? >> i would consider that as well. i remember seeing up close a suicide bombing in israel when i was living there. the carnage is unbelievable. what happens when you put nails and ball bearings into a bomb and you slice through flesh is one of am more horrifying sights in the world. people need to understand before we get to the part about understanding what makes these kids who they are, people have to understand the kind of damage and carnage they inflicted on human beings. >> thank you all. when we come back, margaret thatcher's funeral. we have seen some bipartisanship in washington this week. could they take it a step or a note further? i'll explain when we return. ounc meatloaf recipe from stouffer's starts with ground beef, onions and peppers baked in a ketchup glaze with savory gravy and mashed russet potatoes. what makes stouffer's meatloaf best of all? that moment you enjoy it at home. stouffer's. made with care, fo
to florence, colorado to the supermax. >> what did you make of this announcement? from the white house podium, i would have pushed those questions to the fbi and the department of justice, but they decided to do it from the white house. >> i think the white house is there trying to figure out themselves how they handle this. they clearly -- look, let's put it this way. the fbi had an opportunity. they had the names of tamerlan. they investigated tamerlan and he was part of a big bomb plot. did the fbi fail? i would say they probably -- something sliped through the cracks for them. it wasn't their most shining moment. however, think about bush-cheney and think about obama administration. fbi under bush-cheney, would they have been -- would they have interrogated him? would they have brought him in and spent more time with tamerlan years ago in 2009 when they had his name on the list? when his name popped up on the list would they have gone after them, or was there pc stuff at work where the obama administration says, look, we are not going to go after him right now. he has been cleared. let's
the adults have disappeared. so a tremendous burden. florence mwayopa: these are some of the children that belong to this household. they are being looked after by their great-grandmother. the... grandmother had twelve children she has lost all except for two. as i traveled to other nations in the world, and especially resource-poor areas of the world, one of the things that i'm struck with most is that they are exactly where we were 15 years ago at the very beginning of the epidemic. the first point is that most government officials don't understand what's ready to hit them. one problem that haunts the public health community is how to attack the epidemic as it is spreading through major population areas. there was an international conference on h.i.v./aids in geneva, switzerland, a year ago. the title of the conference was "bridging the gap." under no circumstance were we bridging a gap because on one side of the hall were all of the western countries talking about the side effects of these drugs and how to make it easier for the patient to take the medicines. and on the other side
in florence, colorado where all the other weirdos are go away for life and they will find you. >> the five goes inside -- no, are we? yes the explosive trial of gauze gosnell. kimberly spent an entire day inside the filly court. she will tell you what she heard. don't go away. >> did you just show up? don't go away. >> did you just show up or what? ♪ ♪ i think ford service is great, but i wondered what a customer thought? describe the first time you met. you brought the flex in... as soon as i met fiona and i was describing the problem we were having with our rear brakes, she immediately triaged the situation, knew exactly what was wrong with it, the car was diagnosed properly, it was fixed correctly i have confidence knowing that if i take to ford it's going to be done correctly with the right parts and the right people. get a free brake inspection and brake pads installed for just 49.95 after rebates when you use the ford service credit card. did you tell him to say all of that? no, he's right though... and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money.
of the book "the monster of florence," has spoken to knox and believes her book will offer the public a different view of knox. >> the only time we have heard from amanda knox is when she testified in her own defense at her trial, an she's been resolutely silent, you know, since her return to america. so this is really her first time speaking about the case. >> reporter: last month, italy's highest court overturned knox's and sollecito's acquittals, and now they await the possible retrial of a trial. knox says she has no plans to go back to italy for a new trial. for "today," michelle franzen, nbc news. >>> ted simon is amanda knox's attorney. he join us from philadelphia for the latest on her case. ted, good morning. thanks for coming on with us. >> good morning, lester. >> it's been quite a month for amanda knox, the reversal of her acquittal and now the book. how is she holding up? have you spoken to her recently? >> absolutely. i speak to her quite often. she's doing remarkably well. >> remind me now what this appeals court -- what the supreme court essentially did here. was their
states began as a charitable patient-centered effort by florence wald who was the extraordinary former dean of nursing at yale. and she and other colleagues, physicians and nurses went to capitol hill and advocated and testified on behalf of making hospice a medicare benefit. in the 1980s, inform, d -- in fact, hospice did become part of the medicare program. hospice is paid on a per diem basis. just 25 years later, half of all hospices have become for-profit, and hospices have settled with the justice department for enrolling people in has possess care who are not dying which is fraudulent use of medicare. the largest for-profit hospice in the u.s. has been under federal investigation for fraud. a former manager accused the hospice chain of enrolling people who are not terminally ill. the parent company is roto-rooter plumbing. hospices spend money to defend these claims. they hire lawyers to do this. where does that money come from it comes from hospice revenues. where does that money come from? if you're paying payroll taxes from your paychecks, you're helping to subsidize the cost
the italian's top court ruled she would have to stand trial again in florence, that the appeals court level. that had clearly been a big shock to her. she is trying to put her life back together. she's gone back to school at the university of washington, she's got a boyfriend. she's studying creative writing. so i think this has up-ended the hopes she had had perhaps to kind of regain her footing after coming back from four years in that italian prison. >> and she doesn't have to go back to italy to stand trial on this retrial. do you know whether she plans to? >> so interesting, andrea, i interviewed her it was five days after the supreme court verdict. she told me that she wanted to go back to make a statement about how it mattered to her. but since then her lawyer has made it clear she will not go back to italy for the retrial. she's not obliged to go back did she is convicted again. we could see another long legal challenge over extradition. if she's convicted again and the court affirms her 26-year sentence in italian prison. that could be yet another chapter in this incredible story f
, florence gunderson was eating breakfast with her husband and was also killed and murdered. in that 85 seconds, carson city joined the likes of blackburg, virginia, coal mine, colorado, and scores of other cities in america marked by mass shootings in recent decades. like those other cities and towns, carson city was left asking, why? maybe, mr. president, we will never know. the gunman had been diagnosed with schizophrenia earlier, had recently confided to a priest that the voices he heard in his head continued to tell him to do bad things. what is clear is how the shooter obtained two assault rifles, two handguns, and almost 600 round of ammunition he took to that ihop that day. mr. president, i don't know -- no one really knows -- what happened. it's not clear what happened. where did he get those weapons? remember, two assault rifles, two handguns, and about 600 rounds of ammunition that he took with him to the parking lot to start shooting people. even though all that is not clear, how he obtained those assault weapons, this much is clear: we have a responsibility to do everything
up being sent, if he pleads guilty and getting to sense in life in prison to adx florence which is the u.s. bureau of prisons supermax facility in florence, colorado. that is a solitary confinement facility and he'll end up spending the rest of his life technically in solitary confinement. to me, at least, a much greater punishment than actually ending up being executed. >> bernard kleinman, defense attorney, thank you so much this morning for your truly unique insight into this case. really appreciate it. >> thank you, john. >> christine romans is back in new york right now with we have some of the other headlines we're following. a lot of news going on. what's the latest? >> new this morning, new evidence surfacing that the syrian government has used chemical weapons, likely sarin gas, on rebels. israel's top military intelligence official saying they have photos showing victims foaming at the mouth. that is something that indicates chemical weapons use. an american official told our barbara starr the u.s. has suspicions of chemical weapons use. just yesterday defense secretar
down there to a detention facility near florence, arizona, just north of the border,we do n policy that makes sense. we are dealing with this influx of i.c.e. facility. caller:1500 inmates in there. 900 of them were non-mexicans. this is an international phenomenon. we were hearing about romanians, chinese nationals, and others. conduit where people are coming, from the southern border, and then taking advantage of the situation. a very complicated situation, but until we have some assurances that we can secure the conduit where people border and get serious about sun -- visa enforcement, it will be hard to pass an immigration bill that grants amnesty. host: jason from georgia. independent line. caller: yes, how are you doing? my problem with the whole situation right now -- i am disgusted with our federal system. the thing that bothers me the yes, how are you doing? my problem with the whole situation right now -- i am disgusted with our federal system. the thing that bothers me the sun -- i did not know -- host: ok, we will leave it there. money, 23pay a lot of cents out of every
for which there will be no death penalty and he'll be sentenced to florence, colorado, solitary confinement 250 feet below the surface of the earth for the rest of his life. that's probably what she's going for. his next door neighbor will be some of the people you just talked about. >> megyn: that's the best case scenario. >> yes. >> megyn: the other lawyer is meream conrad. she's somebody who wan went to harvard law school, judges respect her, not his tree onic, fierce advocate. she's done a lot of death penalty cases. >> it's an interesting team, megyn. judy is the negotiator. miriam is the tiger in the courtroom. federal prosecutors know she'll give them a run for their money if they have to get into court, whether it's a motion to suppress evidence or for an actual jury trial. >> megyn: the federal public defender, miriam, is quoted as saying if you scratch the surface, many clients have had difficult lives. i see them as a whole, not just as a person charged with a crime. there are people who do this for a living, defending the worst of the worst. >> if we read into that, she'll blame
. it was not a tax return. no, mr. haynes' history students at j.f.k. middle school in florence massachusetts all sent birthday cards to the federal income tax because form 1040 turned 100 this year. >> this is the original tax form. >> yes, it is. 1913. you'll note only one page of instructions which would make people very happy. >>eporter:he hangs in corridors of the i.r.s. building where nina olsen is the pat sheal appointed tax payer advocate. >> so only about 3% of the population was subject to the income tax. >> reporter: today it's 54%. gone is the single page of instructions from with its deductions for losses due to ship wreck. now, the tax code is more than 73,000 pages long. just figuring out what to pay eats up an estimated $6.1 billion hours o our tiac year. everybody loves to hate the i.r.s. >> easy. even if you like wha those tax dollars are doing, even if you feel thnets of them, you don't want somebody taking your money away from you. we constantly have to remind them that i.r.s. has nothing to do with the tax code.ress passe. >> reporter: congress may get the blame now.e america
: florence simonetti is live outside the courthouse here . >> this is an interesting story with developments by the minute. today a judge is expected to rule whether an estimated $100 million of goods that are just sitting in a warehouse right now intended to be sold under the jcp everyday label could indeed be sold in jcpenney stores and on their websites this spring. those products and all that money in limbo. obviously, jcpenney would need and want those products on their shelves. the issue right now is that macy's, not only sued jcpenney, but sued macy's as well. it is an exclusive deal where she does designs for them. then she went about and have conversations with jcpenney and started designing for them as well. we await that judges decision. corporation began at 10:00 a.m. at this point, we just have to wait for his ruling. back to you. dagen: thank you so much, lauren. lauren simonetti. though 14 record close for the year for the dowd yesterday. today obviously a little soft. the commodities are getting beat up pretty good. trees don't grow in the sky. things don't last forever. clea
-old sergeant first class christian, and 35-year-old major heath kelly. florence gunnedderson was eating breakfast with her husband was killed and murdered. in that 85 seconds, -- tucson fort hood, texas, colorado, and scores of other cities and towns in america . >> that's major leader reid on the senate floor. you can go to c-span2. we expect senator mcconnell, the minority leader to come out as well when senator reid is finished prior to all of this going on. he was talking about magazine high capacity magazine magazines it's one of the things offered. >> guest: we've heard a lot of these stories and we'll hear more while senators talk about specific instance of gun violence. what might have been done to prevent them. the caller from new york before talking about action rifles. i think the majority leader is making the case these are high capacity, high speed semiautomatic weapons that fire a large number of rounds in a short period of time of and can kill a lot of people. so you have assault weapons is part of the conversation, you have capacity magazine capacity, you know, how long
weekly." " -- joins us from florence, colorado, the republican line. i'm sorry, let's go to anthony in georgia, good morning. good morning. i wanted to comment on this. i've spent a lot of time looking at this. according to all the documentation out there, when you are looking at revenue and , if weility for revenue scrapped all existing taxes and went to a three percent -- 3% transaction tax, we would receive about $5.4 trillion in revenue per year, which overshoots the president's budget and allows us to pay down our debt. , thanks for the call. this from inside "the weekly standard" -- depicting heaven and ronald reagan saying to maggie thatcher, good to see you again, maggie. funeral services will begin on wednesday morning at about 4:15 a.m. eastern time, 1:00 in the morning for those of you on the west coast. services will take place at st. paul's cathedral. live coverage on c-span2 wednesday morning. it will be posted on our website as well and re-aired on the c- span networks wednesday evening. mike is joining us from augusta, georgia, the independent mind. the question we a
. the economics of free trade first emerged in a rational discussion and the italian renaissance in florence, venice, economics began with adam smith is not sure. if you look back 500 years at the history, you discover every economically developed nations got that way practicing some kind of protectionism, not just the united states, but the developed colonial countries like canada, australia and then he turned back europe the first industrialized countries. the u.k. turned aggressively towards free trade in the mid-19th century, but prior to that they'd been one of the most protectionist countries in europe. it may miss mercantilism, which is a phrase you may have heard if you crossed paths with economic history at any point. there is a myth promoted by free trade to mercantilism was kings wanted to word perils of gold in the basement of the palace. that's not what it's about, though i have to observe a lot of gold is the only way to expand the money supply. so hoarding gold is not these people. we talk about expanding the money supply with the fed. mercantilism was a systematic velocity an
importantly. >> florence. yeah. to my knowledge. of course the basketball. >> he is a boy. no big deal. i hope it's behind us. this is kind of more evidence. we give him credit for sota sonia mayor. >> and the court appointments. he is 47% >> bill: is that right? >> for women and that's the highest in history. >> all right. bravo. the morning after pill. this is one the administration has had problems with. a federal judge at the end of last week elie says this ought to be available over the counter, no prescription? >> this is important. it had to be behind the counter. now, it will be more accessible and more young people will know about it. so it's very important. by the way, it was supported by the american college of gynecology obstet at the time tricks, the pediatricians, by the public health association. so there is no reason scientificificcally for this. i think the judge who reached him out in the decision was right on. >> let's hope this is not a pill. it should not be appealed and it should be over the counter. it would help a great deal in
what hoda said. >> it was people who noticed the butdty of kayla and florence, so absolutely as women we need to say thank you and accept compliments. >> are you going to change the way you feel about yourself now as a result of the dove experiment? >> i'm not going to list ton that critic inside any more. >> don't listen to the sounds in the kitchen, any more. >> listen to the people who are making the compliments instead of the critic in my head. >> listen to hoda. thank you, ladies. >>> coming up, a sweet story of a mom and daughter baking cookies for a great cause. there is a place where the sky is always blue. and the kids always eat their vegetables. because the salad there is always served with the original hidden valley ranch. it's the way ranch is supposed to taste. new l'oreal shocking extensions mascara. for shocking lashes look no further! the innovative lash-hugging brush smoothes on liquid lash extensions beyond the tip. building high impact volume and length. shocking l'oreal's new shocking extensions. [ humming ] [ babbling ] the cheerios bandit got you again? [ both l
to life is laugh a lot. this is albertha woods and she is from florence, south carolina, 106 years old today, and she loves colorful outfits. likes to get dressed up. we'll go back inside and get a cup of coffee so there, now back to new york. >> willard, thank you very much. >>> when we come back martha stewart is here talking about edible gardens which sounds good at this time of year, but first this is "today" on nbc. >> announcer: "martha on today" is brought to you by macy's. >> we have stepped out on the plaza for "martha on today" doing edible gardens. good morning. >> spring is in the air. so many people ask me how can they garden without a garden. matt lauer asked me how to garden without a garden. this is it. >> i was at her garden by the way and many of her gardens, this week, unbelievable. you're an expert on this. >> pot, container gardens, this is a nice way to grow things and get your hand into gardening. are you a gardener? >> what is your guess. >> no. >> you have to have holes so good drainage so cover that with this fiber, and a little bit of weight to hold that down
was 44 and jane was 39 years old. het prior to his 15 birthday died in florence italy. so the stanfords looked for an theirunity to commemorate son and how can all of california's children be their children? how can they best serve this growing population and out came the birth of the university. >> herbert hoover was the first to attend stanford. >> he deemed the first student because he moved into the dorm first. you borah piscione can under estimate the importance of silicon valley? >> you can't. we were living in washington, d.c. for 18 years and we lived out there seven years ago. everyone asked me do you want your kids go to stanford? i say no. let them live in a difficult winter. it was action academic environment that i was used to. now living there for nearly ven years, it is ununparalleled the clap a tive environment that stanford provides. it is so based on students working together that professors have to document on their syllabus when students can't work together. it is not just this continued foresight of collaboration and this commitment to science and now engineering an
, florence henderson married a hypnotherapist and is a trained hypnotherapist. >> i always feel weird when i stare at her. >> there was a scene you were uncomfortable doing, a full on nudity scene. is that right? >> yes. >> what was that day like on set? >> it was interesting. everyone is super professional and really great, we had a wonderful working relationship, always constantly playing words with friends offset and doing the heavy things but that day no one looks new the eye. everyone's just trying to be respectful which makes it more weird and i'm working with james who always has this incredible connection when you're working together, so intense and that day he's looking at my shoulder, this spot far off in the corner of the wall. okay, let me try not to walk funny right now. i'm right here. >> good to have you. >> thank you. >> congratulations on the film. "trance" opens this friday. >> yes. >> good luck with it. >>> let us get a check of the weather, mr. roker is at the white house for the easter egg roll. >> thank you so much we're here on the cooking stage where so many great che
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)